24-7 Language Services offers Gujarati interpreting services to public sector law firms, GP practices, businesses and government bodies both in London and outside London. Professional Gujarati interpreting services are provided by Gujarati interpreters who have a wide breath of experience and specialism.
Our Gujarati interpreting services are available at short notice at highly competitive rates, and our Gujarati interpreters have extensive experience in the private sector assisting businesses with international trade and the public sector in areas ranging from asylum and immigration, family and children issues, crime, housing, mental health, medical issues, social services, welfare benefits and more. We can provide different types of interpreting in Gujarati including, Gujarati Court Interpreters, to law firms, Gujarati interpreters for businesses and Gujarati interpreters for business meetings. We are also able to provide face to face Gujarati interpreting, a service by telephone and consecutive Gujarati interpreting.
24-7 Language Services can provide Gujarati interpreters in London, Birmingham, Brighton, Cardiff, Leeds and all major cities in the UK. Our Gujarati interpreters can also visit all courts, prisons, hospitals, solicitors’ offices and businesses in the UK.
Our qualified Gujarati interpreters are vetted and each has their own particular area of specialism. They are experienced in delivering high quality professional interpreting clearly and precisely.
If you require Gujarati interpretation service please call our Bookings team on 01923 827168, or email us on email@example.com. Alternatively, please click on ‘Quotation’ and submit an enquiry form for a free quote.
24-7 Language Services offer professional Gujarati translation services to public sector law firms, doctor’s surgeries, businesses and Government bodies both in London and throughout the UK
Our experienced and qualified translators offer a variety of translation services in Gujarati , including translations of documents from Gujarati to English and English to Gujarati . Our translators are able to offer translations of legal, medical, business documents, websites from Gujarati to English and into Gujarati . We offer a certified Gujarati translation service.
Professional Gujarati translation services are provided by Gujarati translators who have a wide breath of experience and specialism and only translate into their mother tongue. Our Gujarati linguists are carefully vetted and adhere to our quality standards.
All Gujarati translations are returned in the agreed format, on time and we will always stick to our quote.
If you require an Gujarati documentation translation services, please call our Bookings team on 01923 827168, or email us on firstname.lastname@example.org. Alternatively, please click on ‘Quotation’ and submit an enquiry form for a free quote.
Gujarati is a native language to India, and is spoken by Gujaratis. There are 55 million native speakers of Gujarati in India and minorities in Uganda, Tanzania, Kenya, Karachi and Pakistan. There are also minority groups of speakers of the language in North America, especially New York and Toronto, and the UK (especially London.)
Gujarati has three dialects, which are standard, Parsi and Muslim. The standard variety is the one used in news, education and formal communication.
The script used in Gujarati is an abugida and is a variant of the Devanagari script, although there is no horizontal line above the letters and some other modifications in other characters. Gujarati can be written in Arabic or Persian scripts.
As a language which dates back over 700 years, it is now one of the main Indian languages. It is a language which has evolved from Sanskrit and has three historical stages which differentiate it; Old Gujarati, Middle Gujarati and Modern Gujarati.
In the phonology of Gujarati, the phonemic vowel length has been lost, and vowels become long when they are nasalised or final syllable. It has borrowed words from the English language. Stress is apparent on the first syllable and is barely perceptible. Stress is usually on the penultimate syllable.
There are three genders within Gujarati, as well as two numbers and three cases. The cases are nominative, oblique/vocative and locative. Adjectives are within two categories; declinable and indeclinable.
Gujarati literature dates as far back as 1000AD and since this time, it has grown extensively. The main categories of literature are poetry and prose, with poetry having origins dating back to the 6th century. There are three main periods which the literature of Gujarati can be categorised by. These are the Early period, dating up to 1450AD, the Middle Period of 1450 to 1850AD and Modern, 1850AD and upward. The early period is sometimes divided into ‘before Narsinh’ and ‘after Narsinh.’
The vocabulary of Gujarati can be split into three categories; tatsama, tadbhav and loanwords. Tatsama is the parts of the vocabulary which are obvious through the inflections and markings. They are borrowed words which help in enhancing the language and often have a separate category within grammar. The Gujarati language takes many loanwords from the English language, and is the source of new vocabulary. These days, English influences many Indian languages and speech tends to have some English words throughout it.